Today, I’m sharing with you two case studies on individuals who were treated using the DMR Method. One sought treatment to alleviate migraine headaches, and the other patient experienced severe neck and back pain radiating to the arm. If you’re just learning about this advanced, nonsurgical care for neck and back pain, take a moment to learn a little bit about what the DRM Method is.
There is no doubt that easy access to vast amounts of information is a wonderful thing. The sheer convenience of being able to watch favorite movies, television shows, play games, do homework, and stay in contact with friends and family is the biggest bonus of technology. All of this ease of access does bring with it some concerns that need to be kept in mind. This is particularly true if you are a parent with children who put in what is now considered an average amount of screen time each day.
Before you’re able to become a DMR Method patient and benefit from this advanced, nonsurgical care for neck and back pain, a DMR Method provider must qualify you as a patient. The fact of the matter being, there are a select few conditions the DMR Method does not treat. And, when you’re accepted into a DMR Method treatment program, we want to be as certain as possible that it’ll work for you.
The human body is nothing short of amazing. There are seemingly countless internal processes working to maintain and sustain balance throughout your body at any given time. When you become overheated, your body begins to sweat in order to keep your internal temperature regulated. In this situation, the excess heat places stress upon the body, and the sweat is your body’s effort to restore balance.
Living with chronic or acute neck and back pain can interrupt one’s ability to live the life they want to live. Even activities like driving, attending sporting events, and doing laundry can become extremely difficult if your body’s mobility, alignment, and stability are not functioning properly. The DMR Method treats the underlying condition through a clinically proven process where patients receive the right treatment at the right time. This collaborative, nonsurgical approach eliminates many of the body’s obstacles to healing and provides significant results in a short period of time.
The DMR Method is a spinal rehab program unlike any other. If you’ve tried other treatment programs and have been disappointed with the results, that’s even more reason to consider the DMR Method. It was created specifically because the other programs and plans of care weren’t providing patients with significant, lasting relief from their pain and symptoms.
When you tell your kids they are being a pain in the neck, you may not be exaggerating as much as you think. Bending to help your children eat, bathe, go the bathroom, get dressed, pick up their toys, color a photo, clean a scrape and search for monsters under their bed can take a toll on your body.
The DMR Method’s recovery curve is used to explain how the body recovers when it receives proper, timely treatment. The recovery curve was created after the clinical observation of thousands of patients following a predictable path throughout treatment. It’s important for patients to move through each of the three phases of the recovery curve before discontinuing treatment. If treatment discontinues prematurely, your same symptoms, pains, and discomforts are likely to return.
One of the undervalued components of healing is understanding. Many people facing disease and disability seek solutions and treatments without fully understanding their condition. The ability to understand and address all of the ways a condition causes pain and affects your quality of life comes with valuable benefits. Specifically, learning a condition’s cause and impact is an important part of the recovery process. When patients understand their condition, they also understand the reasoning behind the steps in their recovery process, and they’re more likely to follow their self-care program consistently.
The human body is a complex system of many interconnected parts. We have bones, muscle, tendons, organs, tissue, and other systems all working together, functioning as a single organism. Every component is important and responsible for its own set of functions.